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Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)
in a stir irs of heated exchanges on stage, joining me in new york, jon meacham, the author of the forthcoming book thomas jefferson, and mark halperin of time magazine and john heilemann of time magazine. >> albert hunt, executive editor of bloberg news and david leonhardt the bureau chief of "the new york times", joining us shortly from washington, katty kay of bbc world news of america, and slate magazine, we have a really fascinating group of people here to talk about what was a remarkable debate. i begin first with al hunt. >> charlie, if the barack obama who was on stage at hofstra had showed up in denver two weeks ago, he might have put this race away. i don't think mitt romney did poorly tonight, i thought he actually did, you know, fairly well but barack obama was the ago press sorry. he set the agenda. he did everything he failed to do in deb very, denver, both in defending his record and in challenging some of governor romney's inconsistencies. my guess is that he let romney back in two weeks ago and this won't change, this is a very, very tight race and there was
is democrat jon tester. and he says he's not happy about all this outside money. >> we're going to see a ton of money spent in montana. we're seeing money earlier, more of it, and with more regularity. and i think we're in the process right now of building a campaign infrastructure that's going to be very difficult to pull down as time goes on. it's getting to be big, big, big money. >> ryssdal: big money is at the heart of this story. two years ago, the supreme court changed the landscape of campaign finance with a controversial decision in a case called citizens united. it let corporations and unions spend unlimited amounts of money in campaigns. but to avoid corruption, the court said the money can't go directly to candidates. it has to go to independent outside groups. the key word here being independent. one supporter of citizens united is tester's opponent. >> see y'all later. >> ryssdal: six-term republican congressman denny rehberg. >> you dropped it. train come through, you're dead. if you believe in the first amendment, which is free speech, then you better believe in political fre
, passed the toughest of the fact checking tests. when he went on jon stewart we found out why. on jon stewart, he said he worked on that for three or four weeks and he consulted policy experts because he wanted to make sure he got it right. was that a compelling case, democrats? i think you think it was. was it factual? yes, it was. if you are going to be prepared to govern competently, can't you make the case for your election based on a factually defensible argument? and if you can't, why should we vote for you, even if you share our ideology, candidate? >> when you took the results of this survey and sat alone with them in your study there in philadelphia, and you looked at this gap, gulf, were you proud of the american people or not? >> when you look at the finding about the supreme court that shows an understanding of the constitutional issue involved in the ruling that said that that fine was a tax, what was called a fine was a tax, i'm proud of the american people. they understand something very complex. when i look at whether they don't understand where the candidates are on t
and the conservative propaganda machine have opened hunting season. if you saw bill o'reilly's debate with jon stewart a week or so ago you saw big bill repeatedly trying to use me as the poster child for the federal deficit. >>> we have a president here who believes in social justice, alright. he wants to take your money, my money, the money of the one percent. and he wants to give it -- >> he even came armed with a flash card. >> -- bill moyers. there he is. bill gets it. here's what's ridiculous -- >> i wish i had a poster. >> -- $16 trillion debt and we got to pay for bill moyers? let him compete on his own!" >> nice work, o'reilly. and thanks for the attention. but if you had grown up watching sesame street, you'd know your alphabet by now. and you would know npr is not pbs. i'm on television, just like you. well, not exactly like you. you reside in an alternate reality, where the truth is as elusive as a moonbeam and facts as alien as little green men with bug eyes. your flash card even had it wrong. npr doesn't pay me. i don't work for national public radio, never have. this weekly series is on
bites on jon stewart are the things that are the deadly boomerang thing for candidate, more than the social media piece of it. it is still the tv clips. >> rose: thank you for coming, great to have you here. tina brown from newsweek and the daily beast, thank you, gwen, as always. >> thank you. >> thank you, charlie. hey, charlie, michelle obama said on the campaign trail the next 15 days is going to feel long. for whom? >> rose: john dickerson, thank you for doing double duty for us from cbs to come over here, as always, thank you. >> thank you, charlie. >> rose: mark, john, thank you. as always. >> thank you, charlie. thank you, charlie. >> rose: and albert, last word to you. >> we have concluded here, every night that there has been a debate we have been here live holding the fort these have certainly been and industry less than 20 seconds, memorable debates than in the past, have they not? taken as a hole? >> i agree, charlie, they have been among the most memorable ever and i thank you we have had fund fun on this and yahweh to see halperin at the council for foreign relati
or processed food. jon miller of homelands productions visited crete as part of our "food for nine billion" series. find that story on the rundown. and it's monday: that means larry kotlikoff answers more of your very specific questions about social security. that's on making sense. all that and our live blog covering the developments of hurricane sandy are on our web site, nbewshour.pbs.org. gwen? >> ifill: and that's the newshour for tonight. on tuesday, we'll update the damage done by hurricane sandy. i'm gwen ifill. >> woodruff: and i'm judy woodruff. we'll see you online, and again here tomorrow evening. thank you, and good night. major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: has transported travelers to another world. a world of dramatic landscapes, majestic castles, and remarkable characters, all brought to life on board a modern cruise vessel so travelers can spend less time getting there and more time being there. viking cruises, exploring the world in comfort. bnsf railway. macarthur foundation. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and...
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10 (some duplicates have been removed)